Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 5, 1950 · Page 24
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January 5, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 24

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, January 5, 1950
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Page 24
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THURSDAY, JANUARY S, 19M ALTON KVfiNMO TELEGRAPH Chicago, St Louis Grain Quotations Chicago .Cash Grain CHICAGO, Jim. 5, (/Pi — WHEAT — No. 4 red tough 2.04; No. 2 hard weevlly 2.20. COftN — No. 3 yellow 1.31-32 H: No. 4, 1.27. OATS — No. 1 heavy mixed 79; No.. 1 heavy white 80. BARLEY — Nominal: Malting, 1.20-02; feed 90-1.22. SOYBEANS — No. 1 yellow 2.33 H track Chicago. Chicago Grain Future* High Low Close WHEAT- Mar. ... 2.18H 2.17H 2.18-18K May ... 2.12H 2.11 Vi 2.12-12U July ... 1.93^ 1.92H 1.92H Sep. ... 1.93U 1.92H 1.92% CORN— Mar. ... 1.32% 1.31% 1.32K May ... 1.31 H 1.30% 1.31-31 U July ... 1.29H 1.29H 1.29H-Vi Sep. ... 1.25V* 1,24% 1.2S OATS— Mar 74 May ... 70* 70V 4 70%-tt July ... 64% 63H 63H-% Sep 62 RYE— May ... 1.45% 1.43V* 1.44V«-% July ... 1.44 U 1.42% 1.44% Sep. ... 1.44% 1.42% 1.44% SOYBEANS— Mar. ... 2.33 2.32 2.32%-H May ... 2.30% 2.29% 2.30-30'4 July ... 2.27'A 2.26% 2.26',*-% Nov. ... 2.07 2.05% 2.05%-06 St. Louis Cash Grain ST. LOUIS, Jan. 5, (&\ — WHEAT — Receipts none, sold 2 cars (holdovers), No. 3 red winter 2.15%, sample grade garlic 1.75. CORN — Receipts 18 cars, sold 1, No. 1 yellow 1.35%. OATS — Receipts none, no sales. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Jan. 5, <>P) — (USDA)—HOGS— 9000; fairly active, steady to 25 higher than average Wednesday; bulk good and choice 180-240 pounds 16.00-50; top 16.75 for several loads 180-220 pounds; most 250-300 pounds 14.50-15.75; around 315-320 pounds 14.00; 140-170 pounds 14.50-16.25; 100-130 pounds 12.50-14.25; sows 400 pounds down 12.75-13.50; heavier sows 11.0012.50; most stags 8.50-10.50. CATTLE — 3000; calves 500; bulls scarce and unevenly higher; good kinds 1.00 above Wednesday; vealers steady; few low and average good steers steady at 25.0026.25; otherwise little done; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 21.00-25.00; common and medium 17.00-20.00; common and medium cows 15.50-17.00; odd head good to 18.00; canners and cutters 12.50-15.00; medium and good sausage bulls 18.50-20.50; top 21.00; cutter and common bulls 15.5017.50; good and choice vealers 28.00-38.00; common and medium 18.00-26.00. SHEEP — 2000; market opened fairly active; slaughter lambs steady to 25 higher; good and choice wooled lambs 100 pounds down 23.25-24.00; top 24,00 for over two decks to shippers and small killers; sales to packers 23.75 down; others not established. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS, Jan. 5, (JPi — Produce and live poultry. POULTRY — Commercial fryers, .broilers and roasters, whites 26-26%; crosses 24-26, reds 24-26, grays 26-26%; nearby broilers, blacks 16; ducks, whites 20, dark 20; turkeys, old hens 22, old toms 20. Other prices unchanged. Baby-Sitters Form Bank A "Baby-Sitting Bank" has been established .at Hughesdale, near Melbourne, Australia, by 19 families with 20 children under 14 years of age between them. It is operated by a Baby-Sitters' Club on the principle of a "savings bank" for baby-minding hours. Parents are enabled to go out together by taking turns in looking after each other's children. A log of hours Is kept and no member can have a debit balance of more than four sittings at any tlmt. larael port. Haifa's PINNED UNDER TONS OF COAL—Truck driver Frank Kostan, 59, (right) was trapped under an avalanche of coal that swept him through the chute of a railroad hopper car in Cleveland yesterday. Donald Bergen, 22, (left) notified firemen. They extricated Kostan in about an hour. St. John's Hospital said he suffered no serious injury—AP Wirephoto. Closing New York Stock Quotation Abbott 51 1-2 Al Ch & Dye 205 1-2 Allied Sirs 34 7-8 Allis-Ch 33 3-8 Am Can 106 1-2 Am Car & Fdy 27 1-4 Aft, 3W Am Gas & El .... 51 1-8 Am Loca 155-8 Am Pow 15 1-8 Am Rad 14 1-8 Am Smelt 561-4 Am Snuff 41 1-2 AT&T 147 3-8 Am Tobacco 75 3-8 Am Zinc 65-8 Anaconda 30 1-8 Armco 29 Armour 8 A T & S F 104 3-4 Avco 57-8 Bald Loco 11 7-8 Bendix 36 5-8 Beth Steel 35 1-4 Borden 50 1-4 Borg-Warner 59 5-8 Briggs 29 1-2 Case 40 Caterpil Trac 35 1-2 Ches & O 29 1-2 Chi & Nw 12 7-8 Chi RI & Pac 42 1-4 Chrysler 66 3-4 Comwealth Edis 30 5-8 Congoleum-Nairn 27 7-8 Cons Edison 27 3-4 Cons Gas 43 1-2 Container 39 1-4 Cont Can 36 1-2 Cont Steel 14 3-4 Corn Prod 71 Corn Prod pfd 185 Crane 28 Curt Wright .,.. 77-8 Douglas 71 1-2 Du Pont 613-4 Eastman 47 1-2 Eaton 30 5-8 El Auto-Lite 46 1-8 G E 43 Gen Foods 47 1-2 M 71 3-4 Gen Time 22 3-8 Goodrich 72 1-2 Goodyear 44 7-8 Gt Nor Ir Ore 12 3-8 Gt Northern Pf .. ^ 42 1-4 Greyhound 10 5-8 Homestake ............... 46 3-4 Houd-Hersh 13 1-4 Hudson Motor 13 7-8 111 Cent 38 Inland 39 3-4 Ins Con Cort 14 1-8 Int Harv 28 Int Harv pf ....180 1-4 int. Nick Can 28 3-4 I T A T 97-8 Jewel 59 3-4 Johns Manville 48 3-4 Kennecott 51 3-4 Keystone Steel & Wire .... 16 3-8 Kimberly-Clark 25 3-8 Lib-Glass 63 5-8 Libby, McN & L 8 Marshall Field 25 5-8 Montg Ward 55 7-8 Nash Kelv 17 3-8 Nat Biscuit 38 Nat Con 8.3-8 Nat Dairy 39 1-2 Natl Steel 92 1-2 N Y C RR 12 3-8 No Am Avia 11 3-8 North Amer 19 1-4 Northern Pae 18 1-8 Ohio Oil 28 1-4 Owens Glass 65 1-4 Packard 41-8 Pan Am Air 9 3-4 Pa ram Pic 19 1-4 Penney 55 3-4 Penn 17 1-2 Pepsi 93-8 Phelps 50 Phillips Mor 52 7-8 Phillips 61 Pure Oil 29 1-4 R C A 13 Reo 11 5-8 Repub Stl 24 3-8 Scott 69 1-2 Scars 43 5-8 Shell Oil 37 3-8 Simmons 27 1-2 Sinclair 23 5-8 Socony-Vac 16 7-8 South Pac 52 3-4 Spiegel ... 95-8 St Brand 21 3-4 St Oil Cal 64 1-2 St Oil Ind 44 3-8 St Oil N J 68 3-4 Starret ..' 32 1-2 Sterling 38 3-4 Studebaker 27 3-4 Swift 35 3-4 Texas Co .* 60 5-8 Timken-Axle 15 1-2 Transamerlca 16 3-8 Un-Carbide 45 Un Pacific 87 1-4 Un Air Lines 15 1-2 Un Aircraft 26 1-4 U S Rubber 38 U S Steel 27 W U 22 1-2 West Elec 32 5-8 Woolworth 48 3-8 Wor P & M Pr Pf 70 5-8 Zonite 41-2 New York Curb Ark Nat Gas A 11 1-4 Cities Svc 69 7-8 El Bond & Share 17 7-8 Ford M Can A 22 3-8 Hecla Min , 11 1-4 Kaiser-Frazer ............ 5 Kingston Prod 3 Niag Hud Power 15 7-8 ICC OK'i Power House Sale Union Electric Power , Co. has been authorized to sell 7.1 acres of land bounded by Bluff street, Vena and Belleview avenues (If extended) and the Mississippi river to William E. and Anna Mae Abbott, for $28,524, according to an order adopted by the Illinois Commerce Commission. The site described is known as the old power house under the bluffs on the riverfront. Buddhist Shuns Bed Clad in yellow robes, a Buddhist monk, the Venerable Loka- natha, arrived, by liner 'recently at Southampton, England, from New York, after .spending each night of the journey cross-legged in a chair in meditation. He declared on arrival: "I renounced the comfort of a bed 16 years ago and have not lain down to sleep since." Xew Line to Be Built Nigeria is embarking upon a railway extension of 230 miles, to cost an estimated $8,000,000, from Nguru to Malduguri, capital of Bornu Province in the northeastern part of the colony. Most of the new line will be over fairly level country, but the Yo River must be crossed at Gashua. It is expected tp be a five-year job. The NEW J CHEVROLET Is heading for our Show Room WATCH FOR THE BIG DAY, Jan. 7th ALBRECHT CHEVROLET, Inc. ALTOM-EDWAUDSVILLI ftOAD WOOD UIVIH DODGE PLANT FIRE DAMAGE—Damage at the Dodge plant after an oil-fed fire destroyed a storage shed in Detroit early today. Eight employes were periled by a fierce blaze and damage unofficially estimated at $100.000. Chrysler said its production at the plant would not be affected.—AP Wirephoto. Personal Items LoominMemory By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK, (JPi— Most people would rather look backward than forward for a very simple reason. It is easier to remember where you've been than to figure where you're going. Everybody now Is taking a reminiscent, gander back a<, the last 50 years—some fondly, some sadly. And it's a popular pastime to debate what were the most significant events of the 20th century up to now. But there ought to be two such lists, One would have such impersonal things on it as the Invention of the airplane or the atom bomb—undoubted landmarks in the progress of the human race. But each man also has had the pattern of his life changed by little personal milestones, small events in the continuing story of mankind but of Standout importance to himself. The airplane, for example, has done little for me except to get me more quickly to places I usually don't want to go to at all. And as for the atom bomb—why, I probably wouldn't know it if one blew up in the next block. On the other hand, In the autumn of 1918, there occurred on the playground Grammar School a happening whole career. of the Irving in Kansas City that changed my I took on a ruffian In the second grade who was bullying some girls in the class. He threw one punch—and all I needed for Christmas was two front teeth. This made me a lifelong paclflcst, and I have hated war and distrusted the Sir Galahad legend ever since. There was a day I thought "I'll never learn to swim," but I kept on until I did. And-18 years later that day paid off. One of Gen. Patton's landing craft hit a coral reef, and I had to paddle the last 50 feet to Africa. And there was the day I came home from university and told my mother there were some students whose families did more for them than mine. She broke into tears, and I know what It must be to sacrifice for a child and have It turn out both dumb and ungrateful. I would have given my arm to unsay what I had said. Well, there were other days to do better. You have your own list, too. What's on it? But isn't it 'true that it's the little events few others remember that made the biggest noise In your life? The large events did make our century—it's the small ones that bent us to the shape we are. Ice Clogs Parking Meters, Freezes Assets Meter Maintainer Crane was giving most of his time Wednesday to freeing the slots on the parking meters from ice. Last night's storm made no exception in favor of parking meters when painting the city with Ice. Meter heads were so glazed no coins could be inserted. Crane reported at noon that he had cleared coin slots of ice on about 200 meters during the forenoon, and would attend to the remaining 100 early this afternoon. Tuesday was collection day for the meter maintainer, but because of rain he postponed removing coins from meters. Then the ice storm forced a second postponement of collecting. "It was more important to get the meters back Into shape to accept coins than to remove the receipts already deposited," Crane explained. HOOKAH 8MOKAH BANNED Ibrahaim Lahore, a Pakistan clothier, is back In Karachi explaining that he couldn't enjoy a quiet smoke of his pipe on a recent flight to London. He was politely told that his sort of smoking was taboo. Ibrhalm's pipe was a hookah, weighing 12 pounds, with a large glass tobacco bowl connected by a 24-Inch stem to an oil jar. To smoke it he drew out three feet of rubber tubing and two pint jars of oil for lubrication. He had taken it along after hearing of Britain's cigarette shortage. MYSTERY CITY STUDIED The mystery city of Gedl, whose rulnt were found 25 years ago but whose origin still Is unsolved, has been placed In the care of Professor J, S. Klrkman, warden of Kenya's historical sites, Nairobi reports, fome think Gedl was one of many Arab towns built In medieval times by migrating Arabs from Southern Arabia. Within Its hundred acres are five mosques and among the relics unearthed are jars and pottery from far as afield as China and 81am. II* Taken toam Diner In a delayed report Wednesday, police were Informed of a burglary early last Sunday morning in which about ISO in change was taken at tha JU4 Top Inn, W01 Hardin North Terminus of Boat Marathon HARDIN, Jan. 5.—(Special.)— O. W. Ingle has reported to the Chamber of Commerce that Har- dln will be the northern terminus for the marathon boat race that will start from Alton, .Tuno 4. Ingle says that the boats will come north as far as the Legion grounds above the Hardin bridge. Facilities will be available there for parking of hundreds of cnrs, and sightseers will have ample room to watch the boats from the river bank. A loud speaker will be Installed and direct communication will be maintained with Alton, probably by radio. Judges will be stationed at this halfway mark to time and report the boats as they round the turn for the second lap of the race. It is expected that this will be the greatest day in boat history for people all along the lower Illinois river and on to Alton. Office Manager Quits; $4500 Reported Missing EAST ST. LOUIS, Jan. 5. WP>— An East St. Louis businessman to> day asked police to help him find his missing office manager who he said disappeared along with 54500 from the company safe. William E. Hopper, owner of the O/ark Building Co., identified the office manager as Ben Wiseman. He told police he hired the man, a former radio advertising salesman, only two weeks ago and that he had showed so much promise he was promoted almost immediately to office manager. Hopper said he went on a business trip last Friday and left Wiseman in charge. When he returned yesterday, he reported, he found a note signed with Wiseman's initials saying, "I quit". Hopper added that Wiseman had the keys to the safe and that there was no evidence of forced entry. "Devil" Lion Jay bridge canyon, (Jwyhee county, Idaho,* once was a sacrificial place for Shoshoni Indians, who claimed the canyon was inhabited by the devil. The "devil" turned out to be a huge mountain lion.. "MERCY DOCTOR" GOES INTO SECLUSION — Dr Hermann Sander, 41, with his wife by his side and an unidentified man at wheel drives away from court today after he was continued on $25,000 bail on a charge of murder in the death of a cancer patient. The doctor agreed to discontinue his practice until the case comes up for trial and said he'was going away someplace.—AP Wirephoto. Nash Seeking To Find Demand For Small Cars By DAVID 3. WILKIE Associated Press Automotive Editor NEW YORK, Jan. 5, <£•>—Nash Motors will build an automobile to sell for $1000 or less if there is sufficient demand for it. It would be a small car—12 feet one inch long on an 84-inch wheelbase—and would use low horsepower, foreign-made engines. Nash showed one of the cars, a hand-built model, at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel yesterday and plans additional showings in Washington, Detroit, Chicago, Los Angeles and San Francisco. From answers to questionnaires distributed at the same time, Nash expects to learn whether there is demand enough to warrant volume production. George W. Mason, Nash president, emphasized his company is not now equipped to build the car and probably could not get it to t he assembly lines in less t han a year. The demonstration model Is a two-door, two-passenger convertible. It is powered with, a four cylinder, 18 horsepower Italian engine. Mason said it would give 45 to 50 miles to a gallon of gasoline and have a top speed of 60 to 65 miles an hour. It weighs 1,150 pounds. The vehicle could be built, as a sports roadster or as a two-door all-steel coupe. It could be built also with a 36 horsepower Fiat engine, to yield 35 to 40 miles per gallon of gas and a top speed of 65 to 70 miles an hour. With that change it would weigh 1450 pounds. In the questionnaire Nash estimated the price of the car with an 18 horsepower engine at about $950; with the larger engine the price was put at about $1000. Nash emphasises the new car Is Issue 50 Marriage Licenses in Calhoun HARDIN, Jan. 5.—(Special.)— County Cler'.. Howard C. Sweetman Issued 50 marriage licenses during 1949. The number Is about average. The number of births and deaths in the county has not been compiled, as town, clerks have not filed their final reports. Hardin Notes HARDIN.—The Ice and sleet storm was not too hard on Calhoun County. All the school buses made their rounds and the mail carriers wore on time. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hanks went to Jerseyvllle on a business trip Tuesday. M. O. Berrey of Batchtown was a courthouse caller Wednesday. There will be a legume-grass meeting at the Farm Bureau hall here next Friday at 1;30. The new sound picture, "Green Dollars," will be shown. Farm Adviser J. H. Allison says that the growing of legumes and grass in rough terrain like Calhoun Is probably much more Important than In more level counties. County highway workers, Harry Funk and Bernard Balke, report that little damage was done to Calhoun roads during the recent heavy rains. Funk says that the heavy downpour during the last 24 hours of the rain had a tendency to pack the rock and gravel and all well graded roads carried the runoff in good shape. Purl Smith was in town Wednes- dal. With shirt collar open and coat unbuttoned, he seemed impervious to the cold wave. \ New Industry Foreseen Malaya hopes to develop a new industry by canning Ikan kem- bong—a type of mackerel caught off its coast—for export, Singapore reports. The Colonial development Corporation is seeking expert advice on the best way to prepare fish for canning. wholly an experimental one so far. Baptist* to At Cottage COTTAGE MILLS. The Ladies cltsf of tta» ty Baptist Church will regular monthly meeting , ivening in the recreation fOMl M he church. • ' _ A The women will select sunanM* listers for the coming ye«r. MM. 2mery Self, president, and MM. Herschel Reeder and Mrs. GMII IvtcKey will serve as ncaUMMf Mr he evening. Marry Here Jf*w Teat's COTTAGE HILLS.—Ml* ^ast, daughter of Mr. and _. ~ Fast, Camdenton, Mo., and Harold Rantz, also of Camdenton, .vere married New Yeart day, at he home of Miss FastVMint, m, 3en Blockburger on Se minify rond. • 4 The young couple was attended >y the bride's sister and brother, Mrs. Benjamin Runion and Clayton Fast, jr. The Rev. Jack Brown performed he ceremony. Miss Fast Is a hlCM of Mrs. Emery Self, who With he* family, attended the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Rant/, who spent their honeymoon in the Ozarks, will ft* <lde in St. Louis. '•; . Dr. Wynekoop Sues for Recovery of Building CHICAGO, Jan. 5. UPl— Trial of a suit by Dr. Alice Lindsay Wyn*coop for i-ecovery of an apartment" business building she deeded .her son before going to prison tef murder was begun yesterday. , The 78-year-old physician said hat when she deeded the property to her son, Walker, it was with'the understanding that she wai ta have possession again at her request. At the time she signed the prop- rty over to Walker, she said, aha was awaiting trial for the 1939 nurder of her daughter-in-law. Rheta. She was convicted and sentenced to 25 fears Imprisonment but released In 1947 after, serving almost 14 years. '.• Walker died In 1948 without leaving a will and the physician says his widow and other heirs have refused to convey the property back to her. The building If valued at $45,000. It contains flva apartments and two stores. Girl, 14, Saves Family, Dog from Fire in Chicago CHICAGO. Jan. 5, (*) — A 14- year-old girl saved her parents, her seven brothers and sisters and the Family dog from fire that raced hrough a nine-room house early today. AH escaped injury. Heroine of the fire was Barbara Blaskl, an eighth-grade school girl, who leaped from bed on smelling smoke. She roused an elder sister, then ran through the house awakening the others. Her father, John F. Blaskl, M, led the family to the bathroom, where smoke was least dense. Thef escaped through a window. Immigrants Bought New Zealand's Population Association has adopted an immigration policy which would bring 140,000 peopel tp the Dominion in the next three years, Auckland reports. It will seek government approval. Skilled and unskilled workers, children family groups, and displaced would he included. British persons 2,000,000 Motorists To Be Stuck in Mud or Snow •JfevMrt fc*fttf t» Amtritm At*om»Mb 1948 rtpoft •/ mtltriiti thuh m MwaV«M*« Uf This B. f. Goodrich Tin Keep rou Rolling All Wlnfw You can avoid being on* of iht millions stuck in mud or snow this year —get a fair of B.F. Goodrich Mud-Snow tins and kaep rolling all winnr long. BFG Mud-Snows have aitra datp, Mlf-cUaaiof cUatt that dig in —giit you tractor-lilt* pull in forwaid or nvtna. Tht twin strip center riding bar cuts down annoying toad pound, adds «tra mileage, htlpf kMp you f ram slipping on wet pvt- Play it * ^ your (hi* wtaMr ~ Pay Oaly $1.70 D»wa-$1.25 a W*k fcOO-1* SIM ANOIIAC Broadway and Henry 3-7754 B.F.Goodrich FIRST IIM RUBBER

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